Braca po materi

Braca po materi

This story about two maternal half-brothers, a Croat and a Serb. Although they never met, and both lose their loved ones in ethnic clashes, there is a bond between them. Filmed in 1988, "...

  • Rating:
    4.00 out of 5
  • Length:105 minutes
  • Release:1988
  • Language:
  • Reference:Imdb
  • Keywords:ethnic conflict,  

This story about two maternal half-brothers, a Croat and a Serb. Although they never met, and both lose their loved ones in ethnic clashes, there is a bond between them. Filmed in 1988, "... . You can read more in Google, Youtube, Wiki


Braca po materi torrent reviews

Elgan D (us) wrote: Another child of the Tarantino/Rodriguez Grindhouse experiment this parody of exploitation may well be the most entertaining of the brood. Completely ridiculous but knowingly so.

Lanky Man P (gb) wrote: For some reason, the background made this film great.

Rainer K (ru) wrote: I watched this film yesterday evening, but felt like I needed some time to analyse it a bit. I'm still not sure if I grasped all the subtones and weirdness but at least I feel like I'm able to write a little bit about it.When I'm not sure how to start my reviews I usually begin with the technical elements such as acting, cinematography, direction,...The Science of Sleep has one particularly good performance. The one of Gael Garcia Bernal who is a totally overlooked (at least in the anglo-american world) box-office magnet and probably one of the best actors of his generation (I haven't seen many of his films, but what I've seen so far is jaw-dropping. I have merely seen such a young actor transforming and displaying different types of emotions in different genres).He plays a Mexican designer/daydreamer who returns to France, to his French mother after the death of his father.His French is not very good, thus most of the film's dialogue is in English (with some Spanish in between). What makes Stphane (Bernal's character's name) so unique is his vivid imagination. His imagination affects his dreams which are also very vivid, and often, he just can't tell if he's in a dream or in real life.Director Michel Gondry puts the audience in a similar situation. We just can't tell if the scene we're watching at the moment takes place in Stphane's head or in real life.This little gimmick, Gondry builds a film around. With wonderful stop-motion animation, amazing set designs and innocent surrealistic elements, Gondry adds just the right amount of craziness, you can find e.g. in a Gilliam film - just that with The Science of Sleep it's an uplifting, pleasant experience.The Science of Sleep is an example of too much imagination and too little cohesion - I liked it though, exactly this way.PS: I also found out that Gondry had a second colloboration with Charlie Kaufman before Eternal Sunshine (I'm very big on Kaufman, and actually thought I've seen everything he was involved with) which is called Human Nature, which I hope to see soon as well.

Eleanor R (fr) wrote: Another one of my all time favorites!! I love Rodger and Hammerstein!!!

Doug C (ru) wrote: This is a love/hate movie. Not for the impatient

Michelle A (it) wrote: no info = no interest

Bill B (jp) wrote: Watchable film about the (duh) sole survivor of a plane crash who begins to see strange apparitions around her in the days following the accident.Predates the Final Destination franchise by a decade or so and gives some similar themes and chills.Worth a rental.

James H (ag) wrote: Rather ordinary mid 1940's musical, written bt Gypsy Rose Lee. It has a lively cast and some peppy musical numbers, short and sweet story. Fun and entertaining.

Deenie C (ag) wrote: Before I Wake is a nice film if you have a family movie night, and your tweens are cool with jump scares and a few scenes with nightmare-monsters. It is well-crafted, including CGI, and the acting is spot-on. The film is generally superior to similar "lost child" ghost stories, and has several plot moments of clear originality. With all this said, however, can a bathtub of dark water engender fear when you've seen this same trick employed in 99 other films?